A Closer Look at the Oklahoma City Bombing

On the morning of April 19th, 1995, Sergeant Terrance Yeakey of the Oklahoma City Police Department was working nearby the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building when the bombs went off. He rushed to the scene and immediately began helping people to safety. Yeakey worked tirelessly to free people from the rubble and is credited with saving eight lives that day.

Being on the scene like this and having the trained eye of a police officer, Yeakey also took note of the condition of the building and nature of the explosion that had taken place. Local news stations were initially reporting events accurately during the first several hours of reporting but the story then changed to that of a single truck bomb that caused all the damage. This would be the official narrative from that point forward.

Soon after the bombing, Yeakey knew that what was being reported by the government and national media was not the way it really happened. Over the course of the next year, Yeakey continued to collect evidence and information disproving the official story and storing this evidence in a storage facility in El Reno, OK. On May 8th, 1996, Terrance Yeakey’s body was found in El Reno, approximately a half mile from his locked car. He had sustained several cuts on both wrists, cuts on both jugular veins, ligature marks around his neck, handcuff marks on his hands, and a bullet wound entry point above the right temple and exit point below the left ear. This bullet trajectory indicates someone firing from a standing position with Yeakey kneeling. Despite this being an obvious torture-homicide, it was ruled a suicide. There was no homicide investigation and no autopsy performed. If someone shoots themself in the head a gun would easily be found within feet of the body, but in this case no gun was on the initial scene. Later, the FBI showed up and “found” the gun. 

Sgt. Terrance Yeakey was a threat because he knew the government was involved in the bombing and wasn’t backing down. Timothy McVeigh was involved, but was set up to take the fall and was “handled” by federal agents all along. The blast from the Ryder truck that McVeigh, and another still unidentified individual drove to the scene, served as a diversion and the real bomb came from inside the building. Wright Armament Laboratory at Eglin Air Force Base in Florida conducted its own independent analysis of the same type of ammonium nitrate bomb from the McVeigh Ryder truck that allegedly did all the damage to the Murrah building. Their conclusion was that “the damage at the Murrah Federal Building is not the result of the truck bomb itself, but rather due to other factors such as locally placed charges within the building itself.” As well, nuclear physicist and inventor of the neutron bomb Samuel T. Cohen stated: “I believe that the demolition charges in the building, that were placed inside at certain key concrete columns, did the primary damage to the Murrah Federal Building. It would have been absolutely impossible, and against the laws of nature, for a truck full of fertilizer and oil…no matter how much was used…to bring the building down.” A third witness in this testimony is Benton K. Partin, ret. USAF, who spent his career conducting bomb damage analysis with explosives for the military. Partin concluded that explosives were placed at 4 critical junctures on supporting columns within the building. It would be quite a feat for someone like McVeigh all on his own to be able to go undetected and rig the building in the sophisticated manner that Partin, Cohen, and Eglin AFB describe. And if he was able to do so, why include the unnecessary element of a truck bomb? 

Dr. Frederick Whitehurst, supervisor at the FBI crime laboratory, stated that evidence was mishandled and all evidence was tailored to fit the narrative of a lone nut truck bomber. It is also important to note that there was an ATF office inside the Murrah building but on the morning of the bombing, all ATF agents were paged and told not to come in. That is a clear indication of foreknowledge of the event. If McVeigh acted on his own as a lone truck bomber, there would either be no foreknowledge on the part of the government, or they simply would have stopped him if they did find out his plan…if they were honest that is. False flag terrorism is more common than most Americans are aware of, or want to believe. And as I wrote in a previous letter, 27 year FBI veteran and previous head of the Dallas, Memphis, and Los Angeles divisions, Ted Gunderson, stated: “The FBI and CIA are behind most, if not all, terrorism.” The Oklahoma City bombing along with the brutal murder of Sgt. Terrance Yeakey is a prime example of the deeply criminal nature of the system we live under. For more detailed information on this event, see the documentaries “A Noble Lie” and “The Secret Life of Timothy McVeigh” on bitchute.com

“Woe unto them that seek deep to hide their counsel from YaHuWaH, and their works are in the dark, and they say ‘Who sees us?’ and ‘Who knows us?'”   (Isaiah 29:15)

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